Harry Potter has guns bolted to his hands. If that concept doesn’t have you on board, Guns Akimbo is not for you.
This week, we're off to Hogwarts with special guest/Harry Potter witch Katrina Kelly to chat about "Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone" (Sorcerer's Stone if you're American).
Swiss Army Man proves that a fart joke can be melancholic, magical, inspiring, adventurous, and moving, and that’s not even the movie’s finest achievement.
Win passes to an advanced screening of Swiss Army Man in Toronto, Vancouver, Ottawa, Calgary, Winnipeg, Edmonton or Halifax.
Win tickets to see Now You See Me 2 on Wednesday, June 8th in Toronto, Ottawa, Vancouver, Calgary, Edmonton, Winnipeg, Ottawa, Halifax, Hamilton or Nanaimo courtesy of eOne films!
Is Amy Townsend from Trainwreck the closest we've come to a modern-day Sally?
Overlong and overstuffed (but with a great Daniel Radcliffe performance), Horns is a great one hour short dragged to two hours.
We talk to Horns director Alexandre Aja.
We chat with Daniel Radcliffe about his new film The F Word, co-star Zoe Kazan, not wearing capes, and love as an excuse for sociopathy.
The F Word is a rich, thoughtful, and purposefully problematic romance that hasn’t really been attempted or nailed this well since When Harry Met Sally.
We talk to filmmaker Michael Dowse about his work on The F Word, being an optimist at heart, sticking to your guns in the casting process, and keeping genre films simple.
A Young Doctor's Notebook is a rather deadpan and somewhat macabre slice storytelling that manages to be a vehicle for two actors who want to be known for more than their career defining roles.
Tomorrow night the best and brightest in Canadian movies and television get celebrated with the Canadian Screen Awards (airing on CBC at 8:00pm, hosted by Martin Short). Our Film and Performing Arts editor looks at this year's nominees, makes a couple of predictions, and wonders aloud why only technically three of the Best Feature nominees have actually been released in theatres.
Think 2013 was a weak year for Canadian cinema? Think again because most of the best work from this past year is merely being sat on for release this year. Our Film Editor looks at this year's TIFF Canada's Top Ten (kicking off this weekend) and the finest line-up of Canada's best to date.
Despite sometimes gimmicky style and an underlying tendency to dumb itself down in hopes of courting younger viewers, Kill Your Darlings succeeds by daring to actually humanize some of literature's most previously thought untouchable icons.